Full text of "Geechee"
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Armstrong State College
George Axon, Marsha Dickerson
Debbie Holland, Swarna Krishnamurti
Carole McCorkle, Ruth Porter
Roy Carroll, Woody Chastain
Stewart Green, Jack Gorlesky
Gordon Minard, Richard Morgan
Mr. Dennis Pruitt
TABLE OF CONTENTS
students at Armstrong St(
criticized for our apathy.
We endure witl,
and doubt. We
await for a
occur — existing
for them —
A T /^1 ll«k T i^M^I
the comforts of
the discomforts of
Students Indulge In
2 s * cv$ x S5
f all Activity Fee Committee Fails *'•<%
Video Tape Network
Video Tape Network
SPECIAL The National Shakespeare
Company of New York presents A
Midsummer Night's Dream, 8:00 p.m.
Civic Center Auditorium - Free.
This reknown company will perform
the funniest of the Shakespearean
plays in a most professional manner.
A.S.C. vs Federal City at 8:00 p.m.
in the Civic Center
Lobby of the Memorial College Center
8:00 a..m. to 9:00 p.m. "The Groove
Tube" - continuous programming -
shorts on contemporary events, comi-
cal, satirical, provocative, enlight-
ening, watch for 5 minutes or for
2 hours. All week long.
Dr. Fakeye lectures and presents
slides on African Art, includes
woodcarvine. Dr. Fakeye is a native
of Nigeria. 12:30 p.m. lo Jenkins
Auditorium - free
Video Tape Network continues in
Memorial Colleec Center
8:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. The Laugh
of Your Ufe
A.S.C. vs Oglethorpe College at
Civic Center, 8:00 p.m.
THX 1138, 8:00 p.m. Memorial
College Center, Scientific thriller,
Free. Bring a guest. Two showings
Jacques Abrams, 8:30 p.m. Jenkins
Auditorium - Free. Bring guest.
Reknown pianist from Univ. of South
Florida. Workshop 9=30 Saturday
A.S.C. vs Lander at Greenwood, S.C.
tomecomlng events run all week. The
following list of events is still
incomplete - there is more to come.
Check monthly calendar and with the
Director of Student Activities for
Cornelius Brothers and Sister Rose,
Alee Temple, 9:00 p.m. "I believe
I'm falling in love", "My Pledge of
Love", "It Must be Love", and many
more - plus an opening act - $1.00
with I.D. for students and guest.
$14.00 for general public
due to lack of interest
better to do)
emulating such an
ids been our most demanding, discerning objective,
Are we merely
*? te Vot « fa
Or do we
THE INKWF.I.I. ARMSTRflwr. STATF POI I FfiF
hink about it.
I * Mr.
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Mr. Hunmcutt (wearing his ever preient "Pirote Power" sticker) calmly shocks the freshman class on the fundamental ordeals of registration.
Orientation was fun, informative, and productive. Thirty-two upper
classmen (and upper classwomen) told the Freshmen what ASC and
college is really like. Oh-ohl Even so, the Student Advisers accom-
plished their goals; 1 ) letting the Freshmen know they were wel-
come, 2) easing the transition from high school to college, and 3)
seeking new dating partners.
Freshman. What can one say to describe a
freshman in college? Not much. Excited.
Scared. Bored. Attentive. Awed. Amused.
Obviously, these freshmen are having the
time of their short college career.
Ever heard the expression "Hungry for Knowledge"
e mod freshman rat.
Remember when you had your I.D. picture made?
What a gas. Those little gift packs are
really nifty keen. The greatest thing about
Registration is that it only occurs in
Ho. Ha. Real funny. Glad you enjoyed it. Come again.
- , _ , »/ 4 f - "~~ ~~
I'd like mine wrapped to go, please.
M,„ Maureen Parrel), Rot Queen for the Claw of 76. A little les, poised, but Mo, you're still very cute. Don is happy because he was runner-up.
That first week of classes. Drop. Add.
Drop. Add. Drop. Whew. The Rockets in
Concert on the lawn. Bill Deal and Rhon-
dels for the first of two appearances.
Hey, this college life is pretty rough, isn't
Linda Green has got more than soul going for her.
lging the blues.
In Concert. Today at 1 2:30, direct from Carrollton, Ga. The Rockets.
Talking about the Dance, the Concert, rais-
ing money for Dr. Wu so we can profit
from his knowledge of China and South-
east Asia. Fall Quarter is really hopping.
Introducing Mi»» Donna Dickey as she casually cheats
on her Orientation exam.
SGA President Billy Bond explains to Freshmen why Pete McCloskey, The Tarns, and the Cornelius Brothers won't
One thing to do after another. A Fashion
Show from Jean's Junction. All those
groovy movies. Everyday — every night.
Back to school parties. Greek Rush. And
those professors — they even expect us to
go to class. What a bummer.
'Come Function with Junction"
The Rhondels blew the roof off of Alee Temple. Fantastic musicians. And cute too. Notice particularly how oblivi-
ous the stomping students are to the photographer. Guess why?
nbarrassment or boredom?
Thanks, Coach Bedwell. From football to foosball, it was a tremen-
dous Intramural Program. Nothing like good, clean exercise on a
Sunday afternoon to create excitement. And arguments.
Pretend it's a loaf of bread.
Sharon Sullivan prepares to embrace Cindy Hinch as a gesture of good faith.
The Glory thot was Grease.
Vince Vance and the Valiants. Straight from the 50"s. Made us
teeny-boppers realize how good we really have it. But what a
show. A sold out performance. Five encores. "Don't ever bring
back those greasers," said the hippies. So we did. Spring Quarter
they sha-na-na-ed us to death.
What the Butler Saw. Funny. A tremen-
dous cast. Bruce Anderson should be on
"All in the Family."
Easterling awaits for the beginning of the post-play-party.
A pretty face.
Dr. Polgar. How amazing. Found that
check hidden among 700 screaming stu-
dents. But it took him 8V2 minutes.
Ik about comin' down.
Dr. Polgar tells his female audience he really is Burt
Reynolds. They believe him.
Senator Gambrell seeks re-election.
Campaigning for the Pirates.
A woman going someplace — Mrs. Mary Hitt.
ASC Alum Tom Taggart.
e Coleman-Calhoun debate.
Pete McCloskey preparing to cancel his lecture.
Jack Anderson estimated 1 4,000 cigarettes were
consumed for every political campaign conducted in
the U.S. during 1 972 elections.
mgressman Bo Ginn campaigning to become Congressman Bo Ginn.
Black Awareness Week
Armstrong State College in cooperation with the Black American
Movement co-hosted the 1 st Annual Black Awareness Week. The
went was presented to bring about an awareness of Black Culture
>oth in Africa and in the United States. Through numerous displays
>f art works, clothes, sculptures, and books our goal was accom-
'he week also provided a chance for the black and the white to
ommunicate through a rap session (entitled — Everything You
Uways Wanted to Know, but Were Afraid to Ask), and a lecture
>y Lorenz Graham, black author of some sixteen books and a for-
ner University of Liberia instructor.
n 1973-1974, look for an expanded program to include black
novies, black music, a black fashion show, and a black resident
ecture series. Also in the coming year are plans for a Religious
imphasis Week. Hey Alumni, you're invited too.
breaking ground for the new Fine Arts Building which will be com-
peted in 1 975 are a host of dignitaries. This ultra-new facility will
jIIow the Cultural Affairs Committee to expand immensely its ser-
ices and programs.
They rehearsed fhij scene 324 times In one day.
The Cage — Shocking, entertaining, intellectually stimulating.
Immediately after snapping this candid shot the Butler was arrested and booked as a Peeking Tom.
Remember Donna Dickey? In a previous picture she was caught cheating on her
Orientation exam. Well, here she is again, this time preparing to expose herself.
The Third Annual Pirate Preview kicked off
the 1972-1973 Basketball season.
Remember what Big Al said, "If this
turnout represents apathy on our campus,
we need to have a lot more of it."
Traditions continue to be established on
the still infant ASC campus.
Tom Jenkins doing his thing.
Adorning the new Savannah Civic Center are the 1972-73 Cheerleaders.
Mayor Rousakis, a one time ASC athlete himself, bestows a civic blessing upon the ASC crew.
See Sam. See Sam pout. Sam's Federal City Panthers
got beat. Sam Jones, former great of the Boston Celt-
Armstrong State College is finally gaining
recognition throughout the city, state and
even the nation. Much of this publicity
must be attributed to the Athletic Program.
Remember when the ASC Bookstore was
the only place an ASC emblem could be
found? Thanks, Mrs. Mitchell (of the Rice
Tree) for stocking some items that relate
directly to our Alma Mater.
5GA President Ernie Lorenz developing other talents.
Practicing for the pre-game parties.
Coach Bill Alexander speaking during the 3rd Pirate
r - e . »
Twenty-one girls representing various cam-
pus organizations in quest of ASC's
beauty title. Three weeks of practice, prep-
aration, and anxiety. Preliminary competi-
tion. The Judges' Tea. The big night. Tal-
ent, Swimsuit and Evening Gown Competi-
tion. The ten finalists. Miss Geechee,
1972. Saturday night we honored Annette
Wilkins by attending her dance, featuring
Jane Rockwell presents CARE package for 1 972 win-
M.C. Doug Weathers interviews ASC Beauty title holders Linda Hodges, Brenda Price and Jane Rockwell.
Need we convince anyone why Annette won?
Th« Y»or of th« Troth Con Bngode.
Around the World in Christmas Trees
brought to the ASC campus some 4,000
visitors. The annual Christmas Parade
brought the beauty out of the beauties, the
beauties out of ASC, and into downtown
Guess what country?
Sure it's pretty, but where is Santa Claus?
ASC Beauties Annette Wilkins and Lenora Porzio.
Linda Hodges escorted by Puff 'n Stuff.
Some distinguished entertainers came to
the ASC campus during the Winter Quar-
ter. Buddy Rich played an impressive con-
cert before a screaming crowd in the ASC
Gym. Jim Gold, world renowned classical
guitarist, instructed a packed house on the
secrets of becoming a perfected guitar
player. Mr. Gold's concert was, in the
The distinct notes of Jim Gold's guitar and mellow
voice proved to be a rare combination of musical tal-
Buddy Rich, fresh from the "Tonight Show" beat the drums to the tune of two standing ovations.
A Midsummer Night's Dream, performed
by the National Shakespeare Company,
warranted more attendance than any
other ASC cultural event. Using the facili-
ties of the Savannah Civic Center for the
first time, the play produced a 2,600 per-
son capacity crowd. Performing somewhat
of a mod version of the Shakespearean
classic the Company quickly gained the
humor and response of their audience.
In a year of plays, another chance to play
came to town. In a rare appearance (actu-
ally a curtain call) came a six to twelve
inch snowfall. Let's hope this play's run for
the next seven years is in the Yankee
Northland where, in 1 865, it was doomed
"Peace, Brotherhood, and Soul"
Cindy Vickery, equipped with protective Teddy Bear,
scurries from the stage during Phi Mu Fashion Show.
Sigma Nu making its Intramural debut.
Notice this new structure? Pretty hord to miss it.
Homecoming Queen Debie Brewer awaits the President's kiss.
Frank Bray and Liberation — by far ASC's favorite.
Homecoming Float winner for 1 973, christened by the Pikes.
Remember that fateful SGA election? The most candidates for SGA
President ever. A candidate to represent each faction of the student
body. An athlete. A military man. The first woman candidate. A
veteran. A progressive liberal. And trouble.
An opportunist in Solms Hall literally stuffed the box with 56 extra
ballots. Scandal. Recount. Re-election. Charges and counter
charges. ASC's own little Watergate. (Remember the Watergate?)
Finally, after another election, Ernie Lorenz floated to the top of the
lake. (Lake Ashmore). The voter turn-out — 1 8%. Embarrassing
again. The lowest voter turn-out for a major election in four years.
Thanks to Dr. Tom Fuller for the First Resi-
dent Film and Lecture Series. He put a lot
of time and effort in an attempt to interest
students in his African Civilization courses.
Thanks again to a most supportive faculty
Dr. Thomas Fuller
That wild man, Joe Savage. Erie. Weird.
Joe Savage tries mitigating fear into hi» audience. He did a damn good job.
Enough is enough, Joe.
ASC Baseball posts best record ever
Combining a love for baseball with a love for sun-
Phi Mu's Swimming Team views their competition
Alpha Gams take the game quite seriously.
Caged by Spring.
What happens during the Spring, 1 2:30 the campus is deserted.
Know why? At 1 :00 o'clock the Beach opens. Plenty of time for
softball, tennis (ever try to get an ASC court?), swimming, funtime,
U.S.A. Then you gotta sweat the grades. Graduation gets closer
ASCs Wailing Wall.
atting Beth Brannen.
Dan Baisden. Terrific character portrayal of Snoopy.
The sights and sounds of Spring. The
Beach. The Pool. Tan. Bleached Blonde
Hair. Hot. Humid. Parties. Party for this —
party for that. Graduation. Party for this
— party for that.
If won't be long, Beth.
Party for this ■
What con you »oy?
Party for that.
.*%> 1 I
Ever go to the Luau? No? Oh, yeah!
Almost everybody works during the sum-
mer. Great food. Entertainment. Decor.
Fun. Not everybody works. Last year over
800 people attended. What happened to
the apathy. Come on, ASC, make up your
Graduation Dance, 1 973.
The 7th Annual Luau.
Only the Beginning .
for Miss Geechee
Armstrongs 1 972-73 annual Miss Gee-
chee Pageant was held on November 10,
1972. Nervousness brought on by antici-
pation filled the atmosphere. Twenty con-
testants participated in talent, swimsuit,
and interview competition.
Geechee Pageant |udge, Mr». Marti Clorke, convenes with contestantj.
Contestant Nancy McTeer shuts eyes for a perfect line.
Debbie Shexnayder gets a closer look.
Carol Dempsey practices stance.
Sandy Cftavers and Hilary Buzas discuss judge-
The talent competition was a most intri-
guing part of the pageant. These girls
rehearsed for hours in hopes that they
might perform as a semi-finalist on pag-
eant night. Pictured are but a few of the
Miss Geechee talent displays.
Miss Annette Wilkins
Miss Lenora Porzio
Miss Delores Knight
Miss Carole Dempsey
Miss Cindy Vickery
.••Jft*-* '* • • •
Miss Beth Bronnen
Miss Kathy Huskisson
Miss Eileen Peterson
Miss Nancy McTeer
Miss Sandy Chavers
Miss Jan Blitch
Decision . . .
Any viewer of the pageant would admit
that judging was an extremely difficult
task. With Master of Ceremonies Douglas
Weathers to ease nervousness, the judges'
outcome was well-received.
Master of Ceremonies Douglas Weathers introduces Miss See Georgia First, Linda Hodges (left), MVss Savannah,
Brendo Price (center right), and Miss Geechee 1971-72, Jane Rockwell (right).
Judges Jim Weeks, Jeff Steckroth, Dr. Sharon Lord, and Marti Clark display curious expressions while viewing the
A salute to Miss Geechee 1971-72, Jane Rockwell.
Douglas Weathers speaks casually with Eileen Peterson.
The bathing suit competition
THE TEN MISS GEECHEE FINALISTS: Beth Brannen, Kathy Huskisson, Anne Bergdahl, Debbie Thacker, Nancy McTeer, Lenora Porzio, Annette Wilkins, Eileen Peterson, Carole
Dempsey, and Hilary Buzas.
MISS GEECHEE 1972-73
Annette Wilkins, a pretty, petite Junior,
was sponsored by the Athletic Depart-
ment. She is majoring in elementary edu-
cation. Annette represented Armstrong in
the Miss Georgia Pageant this past sum-
The moment of anticipation ,
Mi*t Geechee 1973 is crowned by Jane Rockwell, Miss Geechee 1 972.
g»" ' !"»» iIS2^5j
MISS LENORA PORZIO
MISS CAROLE DEMPSEY
MISS NANCY McTEER
r/ ; t • flit .^.
MISS EILEEN PETERSON
1972-1973 PIRATE SQUAD
NO. 14 BRAD BECKER
NO. 43 SAM BERRY
NO. 32 CHARLIE CLARKE
NO. 22 CURTIS WARNER
NO. 10 ROGER WEBER
NO. 20 IKE WILLIAMS
NO. 44 RON HANCOCK
NO. 24 DARRELL WILSON
Jump up. Jump up. Gel it. Get itl A little less spectacular than usual, but even so, Ike is true as ever.
GOAL: To improve on the 1971-72 record of 20-6.
Freshman Roger Weber played well, filling in for injured Brad Becker.
How does a basketball team improve
on a 20-6 won-lost record? Easy. Play a
tougher schedule, win more games, and
accept an invitation to the NAIA District
25 Playoffs. And that is exactly what the
1972-73 Armstrong State College Pirates
proceeded to do. With a group of experi-
enced seniors, some mature sophomores
and a couple of talented freshmen, 1 500
loyal fans, four months of grueling prac-
tice, sweat, and work, it was a simple rou-
Always hustling Charlie Clarke sneaks in for quickie.
Emotionless Director of Student Activities, Dennis Pruitt, reflects something.
Up, up and awoyl
Roger beats the SSC press as ASC wins the city championship.
How about the opening game of the
Shriners' Invitational Basketball Classic.
ASC vs. cross town rival Savannah State,
the first of many grudge-matches. SSC
jumped ahead 23-9. Looked bad. Who is
No. 42? Good-sized lad. In the next 1 6
minutes #42, Elijah (Sonny) Powell very
calmly turned the tide to the tune of a 46-
44 half-time lead. The Powell era began.
Put it in text with the Sam Berry era, the
Ike Williams era, and the Skippy Hancock
era, and before long one realizes this
team has some eras and some talent. The
firm of Powell, Berry, Williams and Han-
cock nobly executed a basketball victory
over SSC 92-82.
PIRATES BOMB NETS
FOR A SERIES OF
WJCL sportscaster, Frank Black postgame interview with big Sam.
The poise of freshman, Sonny Powell, os he demonstrates before the T.V. cam-
Christmas. Santa Claus. Peppermint
Sticks. Mistletoe. NAFBHT. For the second
year, our corps traveled to Norfolk, Vir-
ginia to participate in the 8-team Navy
Amphibious Force Holiday Basketball
Tournament. A couple of biggies came,
too. Troy State University, the All-Navy
Team SUBLANT, and Federal City College
(Remember their cool Sam Jones).
ASC outclassed major Troy State 94-
87. Skippy Hancock threw in everything
but the towel; amazed himself, his coach,
his teammates, and at the end of the tour-
nament, his capacity crowd.
In the semi-finals, against the All-Navy
SUBLANT (Submarine Force of the Atlan-
tic), the AII-ASC team depth-charged 'urn
to death and floated on to a stunning 1 1 2-
68 victory. Skippy continued to dominate
the offense but had sincere and good-
willed competition from Ike Williams who
not only scored 24 points, but also drove
right through the keyhole of a locked
dressing-room door to the astonishment of
a slow-working locksmith.
Sam Jones, who played for the Boston
Bruins or somebody, was happy to have
his Federal City Panthers play the Pirates.
Easy win, he thought. Ha. Ha. Skippy and
Ike didn't have any worries except some
sincere and good-willed competition from
Sam Berry. ASC lucked-up and humiliated
the proud Panthers 82-68. Sam, Skippy
and Ike were selected All-Tournament
Players and Skippy was named Most Valu-
able Player. Just as heroic in the grueling
three-day ordeal was Charlie Clark, Dar-
rell Wilson, Sonny Powell, Roger Weber,
and Ernie Lorenz, who played exception-
ally well in reserve rolls.
Skippy skids to stop on fast break.
Early January brought to Savannah the
mo st ,mpress,ve list of foes and resulted m
ASCs history. ASC very casua My m a
tuT-day span, defeated MIT, Bunnell Un,
ve sity, ond the University of W.sconsm.
Not We beat Buckne.l 70-67. Bucknel.
beat Georgia Southern by four potato.
Guess why Georg.a Southern wont play
Then ASC foced Campbell College. Th.s
Campbell soup was too thick so some
?Je punch was added to th,n • <£
Campbell College was poured down the
drain, 95-80. Sam Berry ™™9 e6 *° "°2
ASC player to score 1.000 po,nts. (Basket
CaU Quiz: Who were the other three?
Danny Ste.M970, David Rich 1970, and
Robert Bradley 1 972)
Remember Federal City, Sam Jones *e
Panthers. Yeah, that's the crowd- Berry
didn't like them. He scored h,s 1.008 h
career point, and snatched h.s 645th
eb und Roger Weber didn't „ke them
either. Sam Berry + Roger Weber -
like = victory over
FCC. 97-85. Keep the
Cheerleading has its rewarding moments.
Think back to the snow of 1973. What
were you doing? Well, the Pirates were
playing the nation's Number One defen-
sive team. In the comfort and heat of Lan-
der's College gym, ASC "cooked" for 40
minutes and emerged to the blizzard,
stuck bus and comforts of a 76-71 victory.
What happened to that defense?
Ike routinely makes a spectacular move.
The support of the masses.
WE'RE NO. 1!
Homecoming. Augusta College. Big
rival. Augusta handed us our worst defeat
of the season, 104-81 . We don't take that
off anyone. Sonny likes big crowds. He
likes them so much that he scored 25
points and led ASC to a convincing 96-79
The NAIA District 25 Playoffs. ASC fell
to an experienced LaGrange College. At
least we still have a challenge for the
A sight we jaw 21 times in 1 972-73, an ASC victory.
Mayor Rousakis awards Kiwanis Bowl Trophy.
Score Opponent Score
Savannah State College 82
Samford University 71
Southern Tech 68
Oglethorpe University 68
Valdosta State College 89
Unity College 51
Tusculum University 63
Troy State University 87
Federal City College 68
Bryant College 72
Mass. Institute of Technology 68
Bucknell University 67
Univ. of Wisconsin (LaCrosse) 72
Campbell College 80
Augusta College 1 04
St. John's University (Minnesota) 51
Valdosta State College 1 03
Federal City College 85
Oglethorpe University 70
Lander College 71
Florida Tech 70
Augusta College 79
Southern Tech 68
Florida Tech 74
University of South Florida 90
NAIA District 25 Playoffs
LaGrange College 87
Guess who won the Kiwanis Bowl!
Bottom, LR: Linn Burnsed, Steve McNeill, Wendell Smith, Tommy Bumgordner, Mike Higgins, Jerry Graham, Larry Crawford, Roy Smith, Norman Loten, Warren Heller. Second,
LR: Ricky Coleman, Bill Smith, Gregg Sharpe, John Snelling, Chuck Thomas, Lawrence Maner, Jim Harte, Jim Cooper, Pat Holland, Coach Tom Kinder. Third, LR: Coach Roy
Sims, Trainer Glenn Arnsdorff, Bruce Coleman, Jimmy Sikes, Mark Mamalakis, Coach Tommy Swinford, Bobby Beebee, Gary Black.
Congratulations to Coach Tom Kinder
and the 1972-73 Baseball Pirates. Even
with minimal support, the Pirates still prod-
uced their best year ever. With a talented
group of lettermen returning, it looked like
the Baseball slump at ASC had ended.
With major Baseball teams competing on
the 1974 schedule, coupled with the com-
petition of the South Atlantic Conference,
the challenge is great. Will the potential
produce progress? See you at Gnat Field
for the 1 974 opener.
Mike Higgint during Fall Game with Georgia Southern.
You gotta want it.
04 Linn Burnsed ilidei under the tog at the direction! of Tom
Mark Mamalakis keeps a Savannah State rival close at hand.
Best wishes to First Baseman Mark
Mamalakis who became only the second
ASC Baseball Player to letter four times
(Dennis Pruitt was the only other). Good
luck Mark, and thanks for the many thrill-
ing plays, the hustle, and the displays of
He's either hurt or it's another lost contact lens.
All-Star Mamalakis practices those fancy tags.
Records were made to be broken . . .
Savannah State College
Valdosta State College
Valdosta State College
Mork tees off.
Come on, baby.
- c ,X
Good eye Linny. High. Inside.
And in 1974 many records will fall
Larry Crawford chases an errant throw.
Golf Team Shows
Signs of Success
Jimmy Strickland putts for par.
ASC Coach Stan Summons and team fearfully wait for Vice President Spiro Agnew to tee off.
ASC Captain Chip Chambers chips.
After enjoying a tremendous start and
defeating Golf-rival Purdue, the ASC Golf-
ers met a season-stopper in the form of
NCAA regulations. The talent has shown
and maybe in 1 974 the NCAA will get its
Cody McCarthy's (Bells and all) concentration is not
affected by the flash bulbs.
Tom Carlise lines up an eagle putt against rival Purdue.
This twenty-footer has Bob McClarion a little shaken.
Standing: Larry Beailey, Gory Colhoun, David Hotchkin, Vic Martin. Kneeling: Norrij Montague, Gary Beailey, Gary Filaj. Not pictured: Coach George Bedwell, John
Coach Stratton's runners break 20 mph record.
Tracksmen almost complete run.
Ardent citizen obeys traffic regulations.
Undoubtedly, SURE really works.
Football i» o game of violence. Even when if* Women's Intramural Football.
The |oys of Coaching are shown by David Green.
See Steve Spike. See people flurry. Volleyball is such a sedate, relaxing sport.
Believe it or not there are only two teams on this court.
The addition of Water Polo, a Tennis
Club, Ping-Pong, and Half-Rubber made
our quarters filled with excitement and
Basketball is a non-contact sport
Women's Lib came to ASC Campus.
Tremendous style, grace, and form.
What will the Fall of 1973 bring? More Sports. More Expansion.
But best of all — Football.
Guess why Volleyball had such good crowds.
I II / \ | f 1 V/ 11-
Baseball styles have changed considerably.
The ASC Open Intramural Ping Pong Finals.
S^ f ^
Mrs. Sylvia Pettyjohn, Adviser
Cindy Dismukes, Paula Boon, Kim Durden, Anne Dismukes, Julie Newsome.
Ides so Williams, Sharon Wallace, Bombi Futch, Debbie O'Connell, Janice Reynold*
Aary Ann Mallory, Elanor Patton, Susie Langston, Beth Brannen, Theresa Rahn.
Sandy Brady, Nancy McTeer, Cindy Vickery.
Captain Theresa Rahn
Co-Captain Delores Knight
Treasurer Eleanor Patton
Historian Mary Ann Mallory
Advisor Mrs. Sandi Haas
Janice Carter, Melinda Murray, Minnie Duhart, Delores Knight
President Steve Melton
President Pro-Tern Jerry Spivey
Secretary Beth Fogarty
Mary Ellen Carter
President of Student Body Billy Bond
Vice-President Steve Melton
Secretary Debbie Brewer
Treasurer Chip Humphrey
President Bill Richardson
Secretary Debbie Brewer
Advisor Dr. Lloyd Newberry
Advisor Dr. Morris Whiten
Steve Van Brackle
Ci Ci Luce
Reverend Charles Houston
Father Fred Nijem
A V p S
t ^ » »
Co C* Ai Vr
* * I
— «• - ..
Chairman Denny Medsker
Co-Chairman Nancy Grant
Treasurer Jon Reimer
Secretary Marsha Gay
Advisor Dr. Stratton
President Will Barnes
Vice-President Les Taylor
Secretary Gwen Johnson
Missions Chairman Rebecca Barnes
Program Chairman Nancy Jackson
Intramural Chairman Nanci Futrell
Intramural Chairman Arthur Roberts
Campus Minister Dick Ferrell
Linda Von Bergen
Dr. Hugh Pendexter
Carol Joe Brooks
Lynn Benson, Advisor
Future OFF,CERS '
m President Sandy Faulkner
SSCfStO fl 6S Vice-President Elizabeth Strickland
Secretary Nancy Sheppard
A<;^nrintinn Treasurer BrendaRimes
niOULIUI IKJl I Advisor Mrs. Josephine Alexander
Angela Brown Nancy Parker
Janet Gernatt Faye Parmer
Janice Hayslip Bobbie Sapp
Dr. Harry Persse, Advisor
. Hope Felton
President Jenny Raleigh
Vice-President Sally Beau
Secretary Nancy Stone
Treasurer Denise Craig
Parliamentarian Susan Branche
Historian Dianna Hallford
Sponsor Miss Teresa Coursey
Ci Ci Luce
A sad, sad scene — but an hilarious hit was The Shoemakers' Holiday.
Uncle Vanya Spring 1 97 "3
Whor 1 The Butler Saw Summer 1 971
The Shoemakers ' Holiday Fall 1 972
The Good Woman of Setzuan Winter 1 97C
The Beaux Stratagem Spring 1 97C
You're a Good Man Charlie Brown Summer 1 97C'
Butterflies Are Free Summer 1 97C
Play It Again, Sam Summer 1 97C
Elizabeth L. Roberts
Mary Anne Lynoh
Fron Hall Goddord
Mr John Suchower, Director
Look. See what the butler saw?
Mr. John Suehower, director of three tremendous productions plus the first ASC
Summer Theater. Thanks.
You're a Good Man Charlie Brown. In our opinion, the Masquers' finest hour.
Advisor, Dr. Anne Hudson
Deborah Hamm, President
Mildred Deal, President
Miss Lynn Benson, Advisor
Bobbie Hopfer, President
Dr. William Stokes, Advisor
Buena Vista Ford
President Martha Abernathy
Vice-President T'Lene Wilson
Treasurer Carlene Lindell
Corresponding Secretary Mary Cliett
Recording Secretary Paulette D'Ottavio
Advisor Mrs. D. Bell
Advisor Mrs. C. Keller
Fraternity Sorority Rush Bid Pledge
Greek Week Brotherhood Sisterhood
Lavaliered Pinned Sweetheart Candlelight
Parties Friday Night Any Night
GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
President Lynn Leggett
1 st Vice-President Beth Waldrop
2nd Vice-President Susan Kennedy
Recording Secretary Teresa Rahn
Corresponding Secretary Beth Brannen
Treasurer Nancy Grant
Founded on May 30, 1 904, at Syracuse
University in New York, Alpha Gamma
Delta has grown and prospered over her
69 years of life. She has 53,000 young
women in her membership and has pro-
vided service through contributions to edu-
cation and through rehabilitation of mini-
mal brain-damaged children.
Since Gamma Rho Chapter of Alpha
Gamma Delta was given her charter in
May of 1 969, her sisters have been very
active in campus life. This is shown by the
many Alpha Gams who are Buccaneers,
Senators, sweethearts, and Little Sisters
of campus fraternities, and by the plac-
ings in the Miss Geechee Pageant.
Alpha Gamma Delta is busy building a
tradition for her future sisters: a tradition
based on the visions of her founders and
on the ideals of womanhood.
Mary Ann Mallory
ALPHA CHI CHAPTER
President Ed Fogarty
Vice-President Vernie South
Secretary Jim Cooper
Treasurer Scott Clark
Sergeant at Arms David Beall
Phi Kappa Theta, a nationally chartered
fraternity on Armstrong's campus, has a
proud local and national tradition cum
dedication. The ideals of Phi Kappa Theta:
Spiritual realism, practical brotherhood,
social awareness, activism, and above all
charity towards one and all, are the cor-
nerstones and the broad foundation for
those seeking shelter and understanding in
a contemporary world of apathy and mis-
The Thetas are a group of men who ask
the ageless question, "Quo Vadis?" They
may not have all the answers but when it
comes to giving help and a friendly smile,
there are no strings or hesitations.
The officers of the fraternity, the broth-
ers, pledges, and the alumni offer prayers
for eternal peace, especially for all inno-
cent victims of outrage and hate.
Mary Lee Doss
Mary Ann Mallory
KAPPA OMICRON CHAPTER
President Debie Brewer
Vice-President Kathy Huskisson
Recording Secretary Beth Fogarty
Corresponding Secretary Carol Joe Brooks
Treasurer Marsha Dickerson
Membership Director Carole McCorkle
Pledge Director Francie Browne
Phi Mu is a proud and noble tradition on
the Armstrong campus. They were the first
women's fraternity established on the cam-
pus and the second oldest fraternity in the
nation, for it was founded at Wesleyan
College in Macon in 1 852.
The washboard band, the Carnation
Ball, the Hospital Ship S.S. HOPE, the
national philanthropy, as well as participa-
tion in cheerleading, the Buccaneers,
Who's Who, campus publications, Honor
Council, and the student government are
only a few ways Phi Mu spirit is shown.
Sharing the excitement and joy when a sis-
ter excels in beauty pageants, sweetheart
titles, and scholarship awards adds to the
heritage of Phi Mu. In addition a sister
learns the true meaning of love, honor,
and truth, the ideals of Phi Mu.
Carol Joe Brooks
■ » * • t
ETA MU CHAPTER
President Calvin Hancock
Vice-President Larry Babin
Secretary David Dickey
Treasurer Andrew Zeigler
Parliamentarian Cody McCarthy
Chapter Advisor Dr. Sarvan K. Bhatia
The first organizational meeting of Pi
Kappa Alpha was held on March 1, 1868
in Room 47 at the University of Virginia.
With chapters located throughout the
United States and in Canada, Pi Kappa
Alpha has become the fifth largest interna-
tional fraternity with chapters numbering
On November 15, 1970 Sigma Kappa
Chi, the oldest fraternal organization on
the Armstrong campus, was installed as
the Eta Mu chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha. The
Eta Mu Chapter is currently the largest fra-
ternal organization on campus with an
active membership of 36.
Among the many goals of PKA are the
development of leadership, initiative, and
self-confidence. The fraternity stresses div-
ersity and strives to excel in community
activities as well as athletic, social, and
service activities on campus.
"Pike" has placed first in the men's
organizational intramural sports activities
and in the Homecoming float competition
for the past two years.
Toby D. Morrison
/OlttEN /d _b
I ■■■-.,.: JAfjy J
GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER
President Paul Kaluzne
Secretary Gary Mitchell
Treasurer Eddie Watts
Historian Don James
Chaplain Phil West
Chapter Advisor John Greenwade
Founded on December 10, 1904 at the
college of Charleston, Phi Kappa Phi Fra-
ternity pervades all walks of campus life at
Armstrong. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi
are working industriously as well as har-
moniously in all areas of social, fraternity,
and community life in order to promote the
boundless opportunities of brotherhood.
Beginning in the Fall with the Founders'
Day Banquet, and culminating in the
Spring with our annual Rose Ball, Gamma
Sigma Chapter enjoys a well-rounded
social life. Pi Kapps can be found in Stu-
dent Government as well as on important
committees, helping to stimulate and
encourage vital student-faculty relation-
ships. Nearing the end of our third year of
chartering, Pi Kappa Phi is proud to be a
part of Armstrong State College.
EPSILON SIGMA CHAPTER
President Martha Tison
First Vice-President Terry Dooley
Second Vice-President Mary M. Kessler
Recording Secretary Jean Crawford
Corresponding Secretary Doreen Crawford
Treasurer GiGi Smith
Sigma Kappa, with her 1 874 founding,
is one of the oldest of the Greek letter
organizations. Sigma Kappa has a diver-
sity of national projects. The first is her
Maine Sea Coast Mission, established in
honor of our Maine founders. Countless
boxes of gifts, clothing, and toys were
donated to the underprivileged families of
Maine. The American Farm School in
Greece exemplifies education for women.
Scholarships are awarded each year to
this school. Sigma Kappa is the only
national sorority that works with the eld-
erly as a major philanthrophy.
Epsilon Sigma, the 106th chapter,
received its charter on November 14,
1 970. Actively involved in school and civic
affairs, Sigma Kappa had girls participat-
ing in both the Miss Savannah Pageant
and the Miss Geechee Pageant. In 1 972,
Sigma Kappa won the Intramural All
Sports Championship trophy.
SIGMA NU COLONY
Commander Pat Kelly
Vice Commander Gary Renfroe
Recorder Dan Brown
Treasurer Eddie Freeman
Sigma Nu Honor fraternity was founded
in 1869 ai Virginia Military Institute. The
fraternity had as its framework the ideals
of honor and loyalty. This framework has
built Sigma Nu to the position it now holds
as the fifth largest national fraternity with
154 chapters in the United States and
Sigma Nu in the seventies has met the
changing needs of the collegian by offer-
ing a progressive, flexible outlook to the
future. In order to meet these needs,
Sigma Nu requires men who can make a
personal commitment to others.
Sigma Nu Colony was founded at Arm-
strong on November 12, 1972. Sigma Nu
Colony has grown rapidly on the campus
by catering to the mature individuals who
are capable of relating to others in the col-
lege environment. Sigma Nu Colony is
looking forward to their chartering by the
National Fraternity in May.
Patrick J. Kelly
Daniel A. Brown
Hugh A. Loyd
John W. Gould
Thomas M. Hux
R. Paul Rahn
Harry O. Jenkins
Garry H. Renfroe
Charles W. Smith
Stacy L. Smith
James J. Winters
Dr. Henry L. Ashmore, President
Dr. Athmore oddreites the 1973 Graduating Class
Dr. Donald D. Anderson,
Dean Of Community Services
Mrs. Jule R. Stanfield,
Dr. Joseph V. Adams, Dean of Student Affairs
Dr. H. Dean Propst, Dean of the College
Mr. Dennis A. Pruift, Director of Student Activities
Mr. James O. Baker, Assistant to the Dean of the College
Mr. J. Phillip Cook, Counselor
Mr. James M. Majors, Director of Public Information
Mr. George S. Hunnicutt, Registrar and Director of Admissions
Miss Lynn Benson, Counselor
Mr. Woodrow W. Griffin, Jr.,
Director of Financial Aid
Dr. Orange W. Hall, Department Head
Mrs. Josephine D. Alexander
Mr. Michael A. LaBurtis
Mr. William R. DeCasrro
Mr. Glenn F. Briercheck
Mr. Harry H. Squires
Or. Thomas R. Eason
Mr. Robert E. L. Morgan
Mr. Lamar W. Davis
Dr. Emory H. Richards
Mr. Rubyen M. Chambless
Dr. Morns L. Whiten
Dr. Cedric Stratton
Dr. Paul E. Robbins
Dr. John G. Brewer
Mrs. Moonyean S. Brower and Dr. Leslie B. Davenport, Department Head
Dr. Alex D. Beltz
Dr. Allen L. Pingel
Dr. Francis M. Thorne,
Dr. Hugh Pendexter, III, Department Head
Mr. John L. Welsh
Dr. James I. Jones
Dr. Lea L. Seale
Mrs. Virginia Ramsey
Miss M. Lorraine Anchors
Mr. Charles C. White
Mr. S. Kent Brooks
Mr. Hugh R. Brown
Dr. Robert I. Strozier
Mr Marvin V. Jenkinj
Mr. John Suchower
Mrs. Margaret S. Lubs
Dr. William L. Easterling, Department Head
Mr. David A. Noble
\* ,UAl» :
Dr. Roger K. Worlick,
Dr. Jimmie F. Gross
Mr. Robert M. Patterson
Mr. W. Orson Beecher
Dr. John F. Newman
Dr. Ross L. Clark
Dr. John C. McCarthy, Jr.
Mr. Bernard J. Comaskey
Dr. Richard M. Summerville,
Mr. JoeC. Sheffield
Dr. John S. Hinkel
Dr. Anne L. Hudson
Mr. Jock H. Padgett
Mr. James L. Semmes
Dr. William L. Hightower
Dr. Richard E. Munson
Dr. Clarke S. Worthington, Department Head
Mr. Neil B. Sorterfield
Dr. Joseph M. Lone, Jr.
Mr. Michael P. Manuel
Ms. Robyn Clem
Dr. Samuel L. Newberry, Jr
Dr. James W. Witt (Before), Department Head
Dr. William L. Megathlin
Mr. Bill R. Stephenson
Cooch Bedwell, Working?
Dr. Lawrence M. Tapp
• • i . •-
Mr. Thomas M. Kinder
Mr. Bill Alexander
ASC Hygienists lecture to elementary schools
Dr. Alston J. McCoslin,
Mrs. Barbara G. Taneboum
Sister M. Bonaventure Oetgen, Department Head
Mr. Kenneth P. McKinnell
Dr. J. Harry Persse, Department Head
Mr. James E. Ambrose
ASC Band Performs for Fine Arts Groundbreaking.
Dr. Charles T. Lawson
MAINTENANCE IHV ■
Mr. Richard F. Baker, Director of Plant Operations
ASC Coed admirei new ASC-SSC ihuttle bu$.
OK, Maintenance, what happened?
Mr. Ed. Urbanz
ASC has been lovingly called Mr. Baker's Greenhouse.
Mr. Ellison Brown with staff member Mrs. Braffit
Mrs. Regma Yoast, Head Librarian
Mrs. Ardella Ball
Mrs. Alphia Hughes
Mrs. Sandra Andrews, Business Administration
Mrs. Virginia Barry, English
Mrs. Elizabeth Carter, Dean's Office
Mrs. Harriet Charlotte, Registrar
Mrs. Doris Cole, Student Activities
•7 ■! "?
Mrs. Eugenia Edwards, Library
Mrs. Pat Galliher, History
Mrs. Donna Hardie, Community Services
Mrs. Evelyn Harrington, President's Office
Mrs. Launa Johns, Business Office
Miss Delores Knight, Student Affairs
Mr». Noomi Lontz, Graduate Studies
Mrs. Frances McGlohon, Education
Mrs. Elizabeth Molpus, Criminal Justice
Miss Marione Mosley, Alumni Association
Miss Donna Olmstead, Biology
Mrs. Rebecca Patillo, Math
Miss Elizabeth Pound, Bookstore Manager
Mrs. Eleanor Roan, Registrar
Mrs. Lois Rich, Psychology and Sociology
Mrs. Mae Rushing, Library
Mrs. Anne Singleton, Registrar
Mrs. Nancy Skinner, Nursing
Mr. Gus Stalnaker, Director of Campus Services Mrs. Elizabeth Wallace, Physical Education
Mr. Steve Woodford, Offset Press Operator
American Dental Hygiene Association
Nevela S. Allen
R. Gail Arms
Carlette H. Barry
Mary R. Beam
Roger D. Beasley
Bradley G. Becker
George L. Bonner
Linda L. Boyette
John L. Bradley
Sandra K. Brady
Susan D. Branche
Cynthia R. Brown
Sandra J. Bruning
James D. Burchett
Burney E. Burgstiner
Seniors 1 93
Carolyn E. Cameron
Donald R. Carroll
Judith I. Caruthers
Bess T. Chappas
Sandra A. Chavers
Mary E. Cliett
Linda D. Coleman
Harold J. Cronk
Pamela H. Crovaft
Donald B. Cunningham
Sheiron C. Daniels
Ann B. Davis
Student Government Association
"Armstrong has given me room for individual expression and experi-
Charles C. Davis Jr.
Theresa L. Dooley
Elizabeth A. Durrence
Jan T. Durrence
Seniors 1 95
CRC Chemistry Award
Student Government Association
'Armstrong has given me a broad introduction to the adult
Glenn M. Ebaugh
Julian R. Faulkner
Hope J. Felton
Sheila L. Ferrell
Edward J. Fogarty III
Buena Vista Ford
Edwin C. Freeman
Arthur B. Gavin Jr.
Lainey S. Goldstein
Catherine L. Gordon
Nancy B. Grant
Rebecca G. Grimes
Michael A. Hall
Oscar J. Hall
Deanna C. Hallford
Vikki L. Hancock
Suzanne E. Hanks
Seniors 1 97
Johnny E. Hathaway
Anne M. Hendricks
Georgiana S. Hicks
Michael J. Higgins
Michael T. Hill
Bobby G. Holloway
Imogene A. Hopkins
Thomas M. Hux
Donald L. James Jr.
Gilbert K. Jenkins
^ Who's Who
Savannah Exchange Club's Citizenship Award
Vice-president American Chemical Society
"Armstrong has given me many friends and terrific memories
and confidence to face any problems I may encounter in the
Gwendolin R. Johnson
Paul A. Kaluzne
James F. Kearns Jr.
Margaret A. Kelley
Charles F. Kelly
"Armstrong has contributed a great faculty for my educa-
tion; a faculty interested above all in upholding the stand-
ards of quality education."
Patrick J. Kelly
Susan D. Kennedy
Dolores E. Knight
James D. Lamb
Martha E. Lanier
Carlene W. Lindell
Cheryl H. Lopatka
Hugh A. Loyd
Dorothy W. Lucken
Lehman L. McDonald Jr.
Cheryl A. MacMillan
Mark J. Mamalakis
Stephen R. Melton
J. L. Mercer
Thomas P. Miller
Gary L. Mitchell
Jewel K. Mock
Toby D. Morrison
Maureen E. Mosley
Catherine L. Neidlinger
Richard H. Osborne
C. Franklin Owenby
Brenda C. Price
Renee B. Poller
Ruth A. Porter
Sarah F. Radcliffe
Robert T. Ragan
Clyde D. Riggar
American Business Women's Scholarship
"My experiences at Armstrong have enabled me to be an
educator of today's children."
Melanie E. Roberson
Sharon M. Roberts
M. Jane Rockwell
Thomas A. Rountree
Mattie M. Shortridge
Henry T. Shuman
Outstanding College Athlete of America 1 972
"The ability to meet and know others from every facet of
Armstrong's education corridors has been most enriching to
Royce V. Sizemore
Roy E. Smith
Stacy L. Smith Jr.
Jerry L. Spivey
Dale R. Spratt
Frances G. Stewart
Dorsey S. Stover
Leah D. Sturtevant
Mark A. Sussman
Roger D. Tarbox
Travis T. Thigpen IX
Archie B. Thomas
Carl A. Thompson
Cheryl A. Thompson
M. Victor Turner III
Albert C. Tuten
Joe C. Upchurch
William E. Vinson
President SAE 1972-73
"Students do not feel like just a statistic at Armstrong. Armstrong
has made me feel more open-minded and more tolerant of things
that are new to me."
Dianne H. Walker
Linda K. Walker
Barbara M. Wilson
T'Lene H. Wilson
Marvin H. Wilson
James J. Winters
"If you have built castles in the air, your work need not be lost; that is where
they should be. Now put the foundations under them.
Henry David Thoreau
The best education, dollar for dollar, available and an opportu-
nity to get to know a lot of different and great people."
Jo Lynne Banner
American Mathematical Society
Math Association President
Involvement at Armstrong has broadened my scope of experi-
ences and knowledge considerably."
2 1 0/ Undergraduates
**'i its*-*' ; •""r - "\»**""Y.*
Outstanding College Athlete of America
ASC Baseball Team
Most Valuable Player (Baseball 1 971 )
"Armstrong has provided a place for me to meet and exchange
ideas with my peers."
Undergraduates 21 1
2 1 2 / Undergraduates
Honor Code Commission
"Armstrong has contributed new friendships and has given me a
chance to fit into society and be useful."
Mary Lee Doss
Former ASC Cheerleader
Dean's Advisory Committee
'The people of Armstrong, as well as the institution have given me
the best days of my life."
Miss Savannah 1 972
Kiwanis Club Scholarship
Student Association of Educators
"Armstrong has provided me the education enabling me to pursue
my ambition to become a teacher."
Undergraduates 2 1 5
President Jr. American Dental Hygiene Association
Faculty Advisory Board
Advisory Board Intermural Sports
have gained the knowledge necessary to begin a satisfying
career in the medical field."
Pi Kappa Phi Scholarship Award for Academic Achievement
Silver "A" Award
'Armstrong has provided me with four years of unparalleled edu-
2 1 8 Undergraduate!
Chairman Dr. Wu Fund 1 972-73
President Honor Council
"Through its professors . . . will ASC ever relate to its students a
college's purpose of academic achievement and honor.''
Dean's Council of Student Activities
President Phi Mu Fraternity
"Armstrong gave me a sense of identity and taught me that only
through service and involvement can a person be truly happy."
ASC Honor Council
Dean's Advisory Committee
Armstrong has given me a well-rounded education and one that I
can be proud of when I enter the professional world."
2 22 /Undergraduates
Business Manager Inkwell
"Armstrong has given me the knowledge to succeed in my chosen
Outstanding College Athlete of America
Varsity Baseball Team
Armstrong has given me an insight into finding myself and the
abilities I possess."
The easy friendliness of ASC professors, administrators, and stu-
dents has made learning a pleasure for me.*'
Georgia Legislative Intern Program
Student Conduct Code Commission
"Armstrong has allowed me to express myself as an individual
... to discover my talents, to demonstrate my talents, and to ben-
efit from them."
Kennen Foundation Music Scholarship
Baptist Student Union
President ASC Chorus
"The most valuable advantage of studying at Armstrong has been
the opportunity for student-teacher relationships outside the class-
Student Government Association
Dean's Advisory Council
2 30/ Undergraduates
Cherish is the word . .
Jump, damnit, jumpl
or the WEEK 1 .
v m the woodlands uncovers .1 great variety
Of patterns Some are pleasant and soothing;
others excite wonder and curiosity. They arc
patterns enriched h\ sounds of wild life anil
winds, by the smells of pine and earth. I hey are
patterns of the past — reminders of times when
man's survival depended on his mastery of the
forest. They are patterns of growth — tracing ever)
from fragile seedling to towering tree. And
they .ire patterns of order, progress, and change,
combining the spontaneity of nature with the
handiwork of man.
NOW TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
DOWNTOWN DE RENNE
^jif to you
and POWER CO
Savannah Sugar Refinery
DIVISION OF SAVANNAH V OODS AND INDUSTRIES INC
CANDLER GENERAL HOSPITAL
A MODERN, PROGRESSIVE GENERAL HOSPITAL THAT
PROVIDES THE BEST IN PATIENT CARE AND A
FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE APPRECIATED BY PATIENTS
AND EMPLOYEES ALIKE.
601 ABERCORN STREET, SAVANNAH, GEORGIA
THE BIG STORE FOR KIDS
4 the tw?> f* <\
We're a bank.
knows what a
We just happen to
think we do it
The Citizens anil .Southern Bank, in Savannah
SAVANNAH BANK & TRUST COMPANY
Mrs. Doris Cole
Mrs. Nancy Skinner
Mr. Gus Stalnaker
We came to Armstrong
to reach, to gain, to find
that which is hardest to find
*r< 5h -
in the institution,
in work, and
himself in all those areas.
For, he finds
A part of me shall always be here.
Sn / t~frT
• . ".